Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), unarguably, has been a vastly useful diagnostic and research imaging modality. It moves beyond anatomical imaging to include metabolic functions and chemical processes in subjects. The technology has made continuous strides, including in hardware. Advances in radiofrequency (RF) technology has been crucially significant to technologists, radiologists, and clinicians. Considerable improvements have been made in RF coils or MRI coils, which has improved the spatial and temporal resolution, and sensitivity considerably. The objective has been to better patient comfort and aid in advanced visualization. To say this in technical parlance, manufacturers are striving to adopt MRI coils that can maximize the signal‐to‐noise ratio, a key determinant the quality of the images obtained.
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Flexible and Light Weight MRI Coils Advance Potential
The MRI coils market is seeing relentless efforts of radiologists to adopt technologies that are minimally invasive and high on patients’ comfort quotient. Specifically, efforts are being made to make these coils less bulky and meet the imaging needs for a wide spectrum of patients. Positioning of the coil for patients in MRI scan has been usually difficult since they have to be wrapped around the patient’s anatomy. However, over the years, the advent of flexible MRI coils has made this easier. Patients’ experiences with radiologists have underscore the need for reducing the MRI scanning time, of which MRI coils play a crucial role.
Advances in MRI hardware, coupled with AI-powered, automated workflow tools, have made MRI scan increasingly patient-friendly. Growing adoption of phased‐array technologies is likely to augment the potential of MRI coils market. The technologies have allowed parallel imaging (PI) to take place comfortably. This has been further made possible by trying out new orientations of individual coil signals.
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Advances in lab infrastructure in a number of developing economies are opening new avenues in the market. Meanwhile, developed regions particularly North America hold great potential. The growth is fueled by unceasing research on MRI diagnostics.